Traducción de open access en Español:

open access

acceso libre, n.


  • 1

    (unrestricted access)
    (in industry) acceso libre masculino
    (in education, medicine) libre acceso masculino
    (before noun) de libre acceso
    • Various individuals in these organisations have made open access possible.
    • The result, we predict, will be the rapid achievement of the dream of open access to scientific research.
    • Only 28 percent of users allowed open access to their Facebook pages.
    • The general policy is, therefore, one of open access.
    • I am, as you may know, a proponent of open access.
    • This implicitly raises the question whether open access, in our discussion about the digital divide, supports Western imperialism.
    • Some assumed open access meant publishing without peer review or printed journals.
    • I favour the transition to paying with plain money, and open access will be the entirely natural outcome of that.
    • Open access is not the only potential of new technology; however, it is absolutely key to unleashing the full potential of new media.
    • Even pressure groups hitherto promoting open access to information sometimes felt the need to self-censor their own sites.
    • This, too, is a form of open access.
    • This would allow for continuous development, open and verifiably honest search, and open access.
    • Scholars need to understand how their intellectual property can be protected with open access.
    • The public needs to realise that there is open access to the college shows.
    • On the contrary, traditional publishers erect price and permission barriers precisely to prevent open access.
    • It could be assumed that open access will affect only the quantity of scientific information from developing countries.
    • In my opinion, open access is the federal law today in the states that are within the jurisdiction of the Ninth Circuit.
    • All things being equal, a better choice for authors, from a copyright perspective, is open access.
    • Open access is especially relevant to the rollout of interactive television.
    • The commons are an impure public good if the resource is defined by rivalrous consumption and non-excludability or open access.